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Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe gestures during a speech at a seminar in Tokyo, Wednesday, June 5, 2013. Abe outlined a sweeping blueprint for rejuvenating Japan's ailing economy with reforms meant to bring more women into the workforce, promote industrial innovation and coax cash-hoarding corporations into investing more. The strategies Abe sketched out in the speech form the third and most important plank in his "Abenomics" platform, which so far has focused on what he calls the first "two arrows" in his arsenal: loosening monetary policy and boosting public spending. He has promised structural reforms to underpin growth in the long run as Japan's population ages and shrinks. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)

Associated Press
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe gestures during a speech at a seminar in Tokyo, Wednesday, June 5, 2013. Abe outlined a sweeping blueprint for rejuvenating Japan's ailing economy with reforms meant to bring more women into the workforce, promote industrial innovation and coax cash-hoarding corporations into investing more. The strategies Abe sketched out in the speech form the third and most important plank in his "Abenomics" platform, which so far has focused on what he calls the first "two arrows" in his arsenal: loosening monetary policy and boosting public spending. He has promised structural reforms to underpin growth in the long run as Japan's population ages and shrinks. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe gestures during a speech at a seminar in Tokyo, Wednesday, June 5, 2013. Abe outlined a sweeping blueprint for rejuvenating Japan's ailing economy with reforms meant to bring more women into the workforce, promote industrial innovation and coax cash-hoarding corporations into investing more. The strategies Abe sketched out in the speech form the third and most important plank in his "Abenomics" platform, which so far has focused on what he calls the first "two arrows" in his arsenal: loosening monetary policy and boosting public spending. He has promised structural reforms to underpin growth in the long run as Japan's population ages and shrinks. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)
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